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title: 'The Daily bulletin. (Honolulu [Hawaii]) 1882-1895, March 28, 1895, Page 4, Image 4',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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All I10M rsol Ioi'k JJuxc-m ail lie Dot eral
1'ost Ollloe nre licreby notified tlmt from
and nftcr April 1, IS'jJ, box rjntt must lie
paid for ipiarieily In ailvano , find If nut
paid for within thirty (30) dnjs after the
llrxt tly of tncli quarter tlndr box will he
closed without further notice.
(Signed) .103. M 0 T,
Approved: l'oil mas' cr-Ocncr!.
(Signed) S. M. DAMON,
H.VKH Mlnlitercf l'lnaneo.
Holders of wn'or privilege, or tuns
paying water rates, nro hereby notified
that tlit houn for Irritation tirpnrc arc
from 7 to.SoMock a. it. and 6 toOo clock
p.m. ANDltKW 1WOWN,
Superintendent of Water Works.
J. A. Kino,
Minister of tlio lnttrlor.
llrnolnlu, Marnh 1'.', I'(H. i2-tf
fthf Onn., . i i in in.
Philtffd to nrilhir Stcl nor Party, ,
Hut Esiablithcd for the lknefil of AH.
THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1893.
Thoro is nothing ottt of thu way
in importing a trained military man '
to drill aud command the forces of
tho Koptiblic. Our revolutions aud ,
attempts thereat havo not been so '
frequuut aud to formidable n to de
velop great military geuius at homo.
Canada borrows a Major-Oeuoral i
from tho British army to command '
Lor militia, and sho has had a lot of ;
war exporieuce in her time.
It may bo well to remember that ,
all Onliu or all Honolulu has not a
pay iu tho election of a Ilepresouta
tivo for the Fourth District. This
District is "that portion of tho Inl
and of OjIhi bing east aud south of
Ntiuanu street, and a lino drawn in
extension thereof from thu Nuuanu
Tali to Mokapu Point." Tho Mir
viviug Representatives for the Dis
trict aro D. L Xaouo and E. C. Win
ston. It is to bo presumed that tho
Fourth District section of thu
American Union party will hold a
convention to nominate a candidato
in place of lie lato Mr. Carter. '
NEW JA.PANE3E TREATIES.
Britishers aro sometimes rupro-.
sonted as beiug chrouic grumblers,
aud perhaps it is only as au outcome
of such a character that tho growl ,
comoH, elsewhere reproduced from a
Shanghai pa"por, against the now I
treaties with Japan. The author ,
does not liko thu idea of haviug
British residents iu Japan brought '
under the jurisdiction of tho nativo '
courts, instead of having their diffi
culties adjudicated as at prcsont by
their consuls. Ho adopts the opinion
that "tho much-vaunted civilization
of Japan is for the most part moroly
superficial aud that the nation has
not yot attained to such a pitch of
progross as would entitlo it to bo
recognized as on a par with Great
Britaiu, Franco, Gormauy, the Uuited
States aud thu other civilized na
tions of the earth." Apparently ho
takes no account of tho immense
progress Japan h3 mado in civiliza
tion within tho memory of tho pres
ent generation, which giving ovi
donco of contiuuauco in tho same
ratio promises to place tho nation,
by tho time tho treaties como into
effect, far along toward that parity
with othor civilizod nations which
he uow denies to her. Japan's pro
gress though immonso aB stated is
iu nowiso miraculous onco she
reached tho determination to bo
civilized. Sho simply grasped tho
winnings of othor nations iu civil
ization through ceuturios of up
ward struggle. In othor words Ja
pan is one of tho heirs of tho ages
aud what sho i3 to-day, iu compari
son with her condition only a quar
ter of a coutury ago, is not more as
tonishing than the change iu cir
cumstances of a poor man of yester
day who finds himself to-day tho
legatee of a largo fortune. Parlia
mentary government in Japan is but
n few years old, yot it is probably
maintained as decorously aud with
as much stability as I ho British sj's
torn wns three hundred years ago,
while to outward appearance at livut
comparing not unfavorably in those
respects with the French parliamen
tary system of to-ilaj. Ouly a few
years ago there va but ouo news
paper in Japan, aud now there are
hundreds of newspapers published
throughout the Empire. In tho
present, coullict with China, as iu
the arts of peace, tho civilization of
Japan stem anything "but super
ficialat least China will scarcely
consider it to. Lato information is
to the effect that the Japanese nro
pulling all sort of l.thor-saviug aud
othor machinery to pieces and l-aru-itig
how to construct them at home.
All tho indications iu fact are that
Japan cannot go backward in tho
march of progress, aud thu farther
and fnster sho goes the more is she
entitled to exclusive jurUdi:tion
over tho persons and property of all
persons domiciled within her domi
nions. The oilier argument of our
quoted growler namely, that tho
now troaty will offend China must
be regarded as rather far-fetched.
It is titno enough to uo it when the
effects upon China of the present
struggle begin to develop. Tho pro
bability is that China will awake to
tho realization that tindor tho an
cient ways sho is out of tho world
and must get into it if sho is to havo
a sublunary existence. Even the
voiy treatios with Japau iu quostiou
will bo likely to stimulate her to
prepare herself for similar recogni
tion. Tho growler is seemingly in
consistent when he objects to the
British fleet in thoso waters watch
ing tho Japanese, at tho samo
titno that he protests against
Japan having complete homo rule
as to foroign residents as well
as to natives. In any case a
ireaty is not eternal aud, it Japan
prove unworthy of this recognition
of her advance in civilization, the
other contracting parties can just
as safely end it then as they could
have refused it uow, because if Japau
cannot keep going ahead, on pro-out
lines and at thu present rate of pro
gress in civilization, sho will not. bo
a more formidable enemy in tho
future than sho would bo to-day.
On tho othor hand, if sho maintain
tho triumphant rnloof advancement,
characterizing her iu tho past, thor.t
will bo no demand coming from auj
of tho other parties for abrogation
of tho now treatios.
Honolnlu Teachers' Association,
Under the Auspices of the above
Dr. B. G. Norilirep
JimelyJopieiTHERE'S ALMOST AS MUCH
Will be given In the
Y. M. O. A. Hall
EveniDg, March 29(b,
A.W 7:30 O'CLOCK.
Admission, : 26cts
DurlitK the evening Mimical Selections will
e given by IiMf M. QUERN.
gW Tickets may be had of T. Q.
Thrum, Hawaiian News Co. aud Quldou
rplli: ANNUAL MKUTINQ OF THE
X Kaviolani 1'ahk Asbocmtion will
take place at tho Otllco of W. Q. Irwin &
Co., Id, on MONDAY, April 1, 18 5,nt
10 o'clock A. M.
W. M. QIPPAMD,
128 til fit-urotnry.
The Daily Jiulletin, CO tenia vtr
niotiih. delivered by carrieri.
March it, 1S95.
Is Hawaii to be without a
cable through the action of the
United State Congress, or will
the people here awake from
their sleepy ideas and tell Un
cle Sam to do something or,
let England have Necker Island 1
and go ahead with the work. '
Hawaii is as much in need of a
cable as any place on the globe
and other governments need
the cable to Hawaii as much as
we do. Why then should the
government that feels a fatherly
interest in a country stand in
the way of its development.
Suppose the manufacturers
of the Avery Plantation Imple
ments would refuse to send
them to this country would it
be considered a square deal ?
The planters on Hawaii who
are using these difTeient imple
ments are well satisfied with
them and are willing to recom
mend them to other managers.
They are coming more and more
into general use; in another
year there will not be a planta
tion on the Islands that will
not use them. The following
letters from such prominent
managers should be convinc
ing proof of their superiority:
O .some a Sugar Company, )
TAr-AiKou, Hawaii, Fob. 25, 1895.)
Mu. John A. Scott, Waiuaku, Hawaii.
Dkau Sir. Tho Onomea Sugar
Company has uow iu use thrco of
the Stubble Diggers.
I think these machines are indis
pensable for tho propor cultivation
Wo have never had au implement
that would so thoroughly loosen tho
earth around tho stools, and put tho
soil in such condition that the air,
moisture aud fertilizor would so
readily find accos to tho lino roots
of tho cane aud tho soil around
I nm glad to testify to the merits
of these tools. The Sugar Land
Disc Cultivators arrived too lato for
much uso iu the cultivation of tho
last young plant and rattoous, but I
boliovo they will prove to bo very
useful and labor-saving implements
in districts where cauu is raised
Wm. W. Goodale,
Manager Onomea Sugar Company.
Hutchinson Plantation Compans,
March 1st, ISD.-i. '
E. 15. Hendry, Em , Hawaiian Hard
Dear Sir: In auswor to your lot
.Iit inquiring about the Avery Stub
ble Digger and Fertilizer Distribu
tor, I would say that tho fact that
we havo just rocoivod tho second
Stubble Digger spoaks for itself.
Wo havo dug over four hundred
acres of rattoou stools aud consider
it will bo a great benefit.
The Fertilizer Distributor is a
good thing and has effected a mate
rial saving of labor iu tho applica
tion of Forlilizer and applies it but
tor than cau bo done by baud.
Thoso machiuo3 aro very simplo
and woll constructed aud we havo
hid no troublo with tho workim? of
them aud we consider them, ouo of
tho most UHoftil labor saviu" ma
chines that can bo usod ou planta
tion. Yours Truly,
G. C. Hewitt,
Managor II. S. P. Co.
IIakalau, Hawaii, )
February 16, 1895.J
Mn. E. 1, Hendrv, Prosidont and
Manager Hawaiian Hardware
Company, Honolulu, Oahu:
Wo uso tho Avory Stubblo Diggor,
Fertilizer Distributor and Cane
Cultivator. They save labor and do
tho work claimed for thorn. Tho
Stubblo Digger I consider a parti
cularly good implomeut.
Managor Ilaknlnu Plantation Co.
To the Proper Fit of the Frame
as to the Gliss Itself . . .
You'd got but poor
Glass, if tlio frumo
you liko " Baxter
wall." Glasses fitted
Notico bow uicoly
thoy look. Surely
detract from youi
results from tbo best
holding them fitted
street's paper on tbo
,by us look liko tins.
tbey sit. How well
such' Glasses do not
nppenrunco. . . .
f&j" For a Propor Fit in botb Glasses and Frame, consult always
The Reliable Optician.
Unsurpassed as a Toilet Requisite.
CHAPPED HANDS, '
FACE AND LIPS,
Superb Just After Shaviug.
Hudson, N. II., Fob. 21, 1800.
uic i. n, mans, n
Dear Sir: 1 tlilnk it niv ilntv to wrlt yon In rt-vnnl to vourEJ
wonderful Honkv and Almond UnEAV. When I cointiienuvd using
it, my hands would crack open, and woro so bad tlixt I conld not
close them without ninklnt; them bleed, and in v f'co was rough
aud chapping. I have had one bottle, and mv hnnd and face are
tntircly cured, and I think It my duty to praise thU wonderful re
medy. Mich Many O. Duiunt.
Recommended by Ladies Everywhere
FOR SALE BY
HOBRON DRUG CO.,
from all the Celebrated
Factories In the United fe
Tbe Hawaiian Hardwire Co. Ltd.
IMl'OUTJSKB, WHOLE8ALE AND KETAIIi DEALKU8 IN
Havana, Manila, Mexican and American Cigars
HOLLISTBR & OO.
Cor. Fort and Merchant Streets.